The Drug Trial That Went Wrong: Emergency At The Hospital (Medical Documentary) – Real Stories



Check out our new website for more incredible documentaries: HD and ad-free. On Monday 13 March 2006, eight healthy young men …

37 Comments

  1. So this is a very sad case of human trial’s but I have to say these doctor’s were not wholly wrong in what they did. It was a trial. They didn’t think it would have had such an effect of these people. They even said they took the largest dose they gave to monkeys (which keep in mind moneys have a much smaller mass than humans) and scaled it back 500 fold. It’s a very normal things to do and it is a much smaller dose than you may think. It was something with the drug having an adverse affect on their body’s. It was something the doctors have never thought would happen considering they had done many trials just like the trials they tested on them. Over 90% of monkey dna is the same as human dna, and the genealogy is 40% the same. So that being said they are the closest things to humans we can test on that will give us a glimpse of what the drug will do to a human body…

  2. I can't believe they made a drug that targets human t-cells and never actually did it outside the body to make sure that "Hey– this makes human t-cells go bonkers, let's not put this in people".

  3. It wasn’t until I realized (AD) …. The doctor said (AD)… My face was swollen like (AD)… I never seen this many ads in a YouTube video. It’s like every three mins or something. Ridiculous. Worse than TV.

  4. congrats humanity on not doing exactly as we are supposed to, that is to "expect the unexpected" I apply this to everything I do, including simply dreaming or doing what I enjoy, for example if I think that nothing can scare me in a dream, my brain ALWAYS proves me rong, just like the time when I almost mentally scared myself by continually forcing myself onwards to being slaughtered by a big millipede dog thing… It hurt, it hurts still sometimes, well it's recognizable because things in dreams can't come to the real world… or can they?

    this comment started semi serious and then turned into a mix of a question and me publicly speaking my mind and thinking, 'hm I've got this far and don't wanna delete it so just finish it off like the land sharks do to you in your dreams!'

    still don't feel like deleting this comment, so uhh ya! ._.°^° -_- mk got it, stupid comment on serious vid I'll stop… but first, rest in peaces for those who fell apart during this video, good bye ;>

  5. Yes, you were a human guinea pig. A position in which you placed yourself. Legally you have no grounds. Of course, this is the UK we’re speaking about, their medical practices are archaic at best. That being said, you signed a medical waiver. If you aren’t willing to accept the risks of a drug trial, don’t participate.

  6. Signing away your healthy body for £2000 🤦‍♀️🤦‍♀️🤦‍♀️

    there's no such thing as quick/easy money, without a HUGE risk. Be it a health risk, legal risk ect.

  7. Guys the reason for the doctor saying “okay how are we doing?” In a calm voice is because they need to keep the patients calm, it’s worse for patients to know they are in serious danger and start panicking. They would do what the guy in the beginning was trying to do, escape the hospital.

  8. I like the last guy's statement the best. But honestly if I go for a drug trial I would expect the worst be happy if it was useful I add I have no family so i'm the perfect ginipig

  9. On March 13th, 2006, at 3:30 AM, a gigantic and massive alien creature called a Bellowdaruman crashed into the city of which the clinical trial in the hospital was in, going on a catastrophic rampage. It had massive eleven legs, almost like a spider, that can cause the creature to stomp on many tall buildings and skyscrapers

  10. I hear people talking about testing on prisoners. Unfortunately, they too have rights and need consent. What about death row inmates? Well they're still alive so technically they still need consent ( Not to mention their deaths have been stated and has to be quick and as painless as possible, even if they're prisoners.).

  11. So, despite catastrophic results, let's try it somewhere else shall we? Just like Thalidomide, banned practically everywhere in1965, caused the same deformities in Brazil! (BBC 2013)

  12. I was in a drug trial less than a month ago. It was for a new drug for a condition I have called gastroparesis and they did the trial at Mayo Clinic in Minnesota and I seemed to be worse off than the other people there because I was so nauseous I couldn’t eat for 3 days but that was the most that ever really happened and it didn’t turn out too terrible in my opinion. It’s important to do things like this for research, in my opinion. Some conditions I have don’t have many options for treatment and all the FDA approved meds for the gastroparesis always made things worse for me to the point they wanted me to buy drugs not FDA approved from Canada that messes with your heart (thus why it’s not FDA approved I guess) and I already have problems with my heart so it would possibly have been a fatal option. But they didn’t force the drugs on me, they kept telling me I could leave and drop out of the study anytime (I didn’t though). They didn’t stress it enough that you do not have to stay if you don’t want to.

    But the funniest part was when they turned up the heat in my room because I was under 4 warm blankets and still freezing cold and everyone who would walk in said “wow it’s like the tropics in here” haha. I was soooo cold but that’s typical for me in general.

  13. I have to say that being a person who watches syfy I could tell what was going to happen as soon as it was stated what the drug was to do.

    Watch some Stargate episodes or Star Trek an you find similar situations.

  14. the process is absolutely lousy. I hope it's the reenactment which is just bad. Doctor in an office suit (seriously ?) and asking "how are we doing" to someone agonizing, no sensors on the patients monitoring anything. Nurses look completely amateur. WTF.

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